from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adv. In or to a different or another place: has property at the shore and elsewhere.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. In or at some other place; away.
- adv. To some other place.
- n. A place other than here; somewhere else.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. In any other place.
- adv. In some other place; in other places, indefinitely.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In another place or in other places; somewhere or anywhere else: as, these trees are not to be found elsewhere.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. in or to another place
It does not appear to me "unlike anything in any collection in the British Isles, or elsewhere" -- I mean _elsewhere_.
[See below, p. 131 sq.] [15: 4] [He does however mention the term elsewhere; see below, p. 123.] [15: 5] II.p. 468, and elsewhere.
I've seen the name elsewhere -- on music festival lineups or opening for the Cold War Kids at Radio City Music Hall -- other places than between the words "Bed" and "Beyond."
Think of the sort of classic PKD novel where the elsewhere is a Mars colony in the future, but Dick basically portrays it as 1950's suburban America.
The song ... reference to a title elsewhere, momentary overlap, just ...
Thus early in his public career had Burke seized that great antithesis which he so eloquently laboured in the long and ever memorable episode of his war against the French Revolution: the opposition between artificial arrangements in politics, and a living, active, effective organisation, formed by what he calls elsewhere in the present tract the natural strength of the kingdom, and suitable to the temper and mental habits of the people.
Hope of Israel and the Saviour thereof in time of trouble_, and _Hasidh, or Loyal-in-Love_, (791) a term elsewhere applied only to men.
Besides, the Hebrew word elsewhere, when connected with sin, means to bear it and its punishment (Eze 18: 20).
And his account of how it goes is -- as we shall see -- one that requires to be looked at with ears, for it contains, what one calls elsewhere in this play, -- ear-kissing arguments.
Gervis Ilunga, a 44-year-old security guard, said he registered in one Kinshasa district but ultimately found his name elsewhere.